"Cuban-Americans are hurting. They are hurting because their loved ones are suffering, and it's quite frankly intolerable," Biden said on Friday.
The White House meeting comes three weeks after thousands of Cubans protested in the streets of Havana against government policies and more.
"We've made clear over the last week that addressing this moment was a priority for the administration and for President Biden," Press Secretary Jen Psaki said.
"It is illegal for boaters to depart with the intent to travel to Cuba for any purpose without a permit," the advisory said.
"I outright reject the Biden administration's defense of the embargo," she wrote. "It is never acceptable for us to use cruelty as a point of leverage against everyday people."
"We are asking you to come to Miami, the home of the Cuban-American community, and hear the cries of our friends and family on the island."
"It should go without saying that anyone who breaks the law is subject to arrest," said Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis' spokesperson.
A man was shot in front of his family for participating in a protest on Sunday in Cuba. Over 100 people have been arrested or disappeared since the start of the protests.
As the protests against Cuba's communist dictatorship ramp up, citizens of the island nation have taken to social media to plead for help.
Cuban President Miguel Díaz-Canel said, "the campaign against Cuba was growing on social media in the last weeks."
The Human Rights Council has deep-seated problems of politicization that go far beyond mere membership.
The nation has mobilized its medical forces to help contain the COVID-19 epidemic, but its strained relationship with the U.S. has taken its toll as well.
The U.S. should use Cuba as leverage toward improving the geopolitical situation in Venezuela.
Royal Caribbean Cruises announced Tuesday they're uncertain what this travel ban means for the future of their Cuban visits.
The moves follow U.S. claims that its officials in Havana have suffered serious harm from "sonic attacks."
The president has invoked "God's help" to free Cuba, but religious leaders disagree with his new policy. And they aren't the only ones.
Cuba's Castro chapter is coming to a close.
Market forces and economic needs may lead to further engagement, despite Republicans' criticism of Obama's diplomacy.
The obstacles include an economy tightly controlled by a one-party state, the lack of the rule of law and a people whose purchasing power is $20 a month.
"You do not need to fear the different voices of the Cuban people," Obama said in his keynote speech Tuesday.
Raúl Castro meets the free press.